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L' area e la cappella di S. Anastasia 
nel Duomo di Zara 



Con quattro tavola 



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JAHRBUCH FOR ALTERTUMSKUNDE 

HERAUSGEGEBEN VON D,ER K. K. ZENTRAL- 

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DENKMALE BAND IV 1910 



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RELAZIONE 

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ZARA 

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Ordinamento del territorio di Zara 

in sullo scorcio del secolo decimoitavo. 



Verso gli ultimi tempi del governo veneto, il territorio , di Zara con- 
stava di tre parti distinte : la citta, il contado e le isole. II contado si 
estendeva in lunghezza oltre miglia sessanta e in larghezza prendendo , 1. 
media, miglia ouaranta. Gli appartenevano anche i temton di Nona e 
di Novegrlli; e confinava auind) a ponentc eol mare, a tramon ana col 
territorio di Knin e cogli stati austriaco e otto mano a and col J ir - 
torio di Sebenico, e a maestro col tenere di Pago. Nol 1 73 la popola- 
zione aseendeva a 45046 abitanti, tra cni iiommi atti alle armi 11/&U, 

disnersi in ville 127. . 

P II comandante del Contado era un Colonnello, da cm dipendevano 
tre Sardari; giacche tutto il Contado era diviso in tre Sardane : »«/* 

riore, media e superiore. ,. 

Prima della pace di Carlovitz, non essendoyi grande estcnsione & 
territori attorno alle citta, non c' erano neppi.ro i Colomelh; has tava 
1 o a un Capitano, nominato tra i nobili dal loro Consiglio che stava 
in carica due" annL E da principle i ColoaneUi erano ^"T^ 
danti delle truppe collettizie del Contado, erne delle Cratn* pm ard , 
subordinati ai magistral veneti, eseguivano tutti . loro ord.n., politic., 
ivili, criminali, militari, economic! ecc. Qaando dunqne si dice Col - 
Lfefl Craina, .' intende il capo del territory o del Contad o a 1, „ e- 
.nandato, eletto una volte dal Proweditore Generate e po, dal Senate 
o preposto a vegliare sulla disciplina e sui doveri, che mcomhevano agli 
abitanti della Craina. • 

E le mansion! di lui non erano poche, ne lacih. . 

Doveva badare che i snoi distrettuali eseguissero le faz.om real., 
personal, e le angherie, a loro spettanti ; tenere T anagraf e del C on ado 
distinjmendo gli ooniini atti alle armi, e il numero degh animal, da 
sm curare I' istnxzione militare delle forze territorial e w,U*J 
per.no di mese in mese le ville della sua Craina; mettersi alia testa di 
Jneste forze, qnando t'ossero adoperate dal governo; stare in contumo 










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ROYAL HUNGARIAN 
STATE RAILWAYS 



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PHOTOGRAPHER BY 
APPOINTMENT TO THE 
IMP. AND ROY. COURTS 
BUDAPEST, 1Q10. 




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GUIDE-BOOK OF 

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MAP OF BUDAPEST 1:20000 

Dr. JEAN VIGYAZO. 



r . \?TAN ^F'^NCE LIBRA?' 

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i.i^ UB?xAxiY OF COiNGRESS 
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PUBLISHED TURISTASAG ES ALPINIZMUS. 



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BUDAPEST SZEKESFOVAROS. 

1DEGENFORGALMI H1VATAL. 

HAZINYOMDA. 

1926 




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HUNGARIAN GUIDE 



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A V I D E K 

(VARMEGYEK. VAHOSOK) 

PROVINZ 

( K O MITATE, STADTE) 

PROVINCE 

(COMITATS. VI LLP: S) 

THE COUNTRY 

(COMITATS. CITIES) 



II ['■,...•. 

LIBRARY OF C0WJRK8S 



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X\ 



FACTS ABOUT 



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MAY, 1919. 



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BY 

V 

ALICE RIGGS HUNT. 



PEICE FOUEPENCE. 



WORKERS' SOCIALIST FEDERATION, 
400 OLD FORD ROAD, LONDON, E. 3. 



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DTK ART'S 

GGOGB1PHT 




PUBLISHED BY HUNGABLiN BULLETIN 



1948 



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WORDS ABOUT 
HUNGARY 






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(over) 




Published by the Hungarian Bulletin 



The Hungarian Bulletin is a news service 
■published in English, French and German 
and intended for circulation abroad. If 
you are interested in Hungary, send us 
your name and address and we will be 
glad to send you our Bulletin regularly 
and without charge. 



Editorial offices : 
Budapest, Petofi-ter 3. 



fhr People's Republic of Hungary is si- 
runted in the central section of the Danu- 
I,,.,!, basin. It is bounded in the North by 
the Soviet Union and Czechcs'oviikia. m 
the East bv Rumania, in the South by 
Yugoslavia'and in the West by Austria. 
Ana: 93.001 square kilometers. 
Population : 9,207.286 (census o* 1949) 
Capital: Budapest (population 1.058.288) 
Principal towns : Szeged, Debrecen, 
Miskolc, Pee*, Gyor, Szombathely, Kecs- 
kemet. Nagyk6r6s, Sopron. Szek< s eher- 
var, Veszprem, Eger, Gyfingyos, Mo- 
hucs, Koszeff. 




Tin. constitution 

La August 1949 the Hungarian Coun- 
cil of Ministers approved and submitted 
to Parliament a draft constitution for 




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KOSSUTH 

by John Greenleaf Whittier, "The Quaker Poet" 
(1807-1892) 



Type of two mighty continents! — combining 

The strength of Europe with the warmth and glow 

Of Asian song and prophecy, — the shining 
Of Orient splendors over Northern snow! 

Who shall receive him? Who, unblushing, speak 

Welcome to him, who,, while he strove to break 

The Austrian yoke from Magyar necks, smote off 

At the same blow the fetters of the serf, — 

Rearing the altar of his Father-land 

On the firm base of freedom, and thereby 

Lifting to Heaven a patriot's stainless hand, 
Mocked not the God of Justice with a lie! 

Who shall be Freedom's mouth-piece? Who shall give 

Her welcoming cheer to the great fugitive? 

Not he who, all her sacred trusts betraying, 
Is scourging back to slavery's hell of pain 
The swarthy Kossuths of our land again! 

Not he whose utterance now from lips designed 

The bugle-march of Liberty to wind, 



And call her hosts beneath the breaking light, — 
The keen reveille of her morn of fight, — 

Is but the hoarse note of the bloodhound's baying, 
The wolf's long howl behind the bondman's flight! 
O for the tongue of him who lies at rest 

In Quincy's shade of patrimonial trees, — 
Last of the Puritan tribunes and the best, — 

To lend a voice to Freedom's sympathies, 
And hail the coming of the noblest guest 
Which Old World wrong has given the New World 
of the West! 

Whittier's own "AUTHOR'S NOTE" on this poem: 
"It can scrarcely be necessary to say that there are 
elements in the character and passages in the history 
of the great Hungarian statesman and orator, which 
necessarily command the admiration of those, even, 
who believe that no political revolution was ever 
worth the price of human blood." 



"I come here not to entangle you in any war. The only thing we ask is to have fair play that we may not have to 
fight the whole world." — LOUIS KOSSUTH to the Democratic Association at Washington, D. C. 

"It is your policy to steer clear of permanent alliances with any portion of the foreign world." WASHINGTON'S Farewell 
Address. 



Copyright 1948 

by 

B. LAURENCE BEVILAQUA-HORVATH 

All rights reserved, including 

reproduction and translation 

Printed in Washington, D. C. by the Ideal Printing Co. 



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TODAY 
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YESTERDAY 



PUBLISHED BY TH K H UNGARIAN BULLETIN 
1949 



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A DAY 

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1952 








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1953 






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iUDAPEST, 25. V. 1954. 

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PEOPLE'S REra&J?8igfl 



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By 



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This 


is 


one 


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Inter -Nations 


Study 


Series 


of 


1953 


Contents based on 


diplo- 


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sources. 


Price 


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an subscription basis, 


$7.00. 













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Crowson International Publications 

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Washington, D. C. 

(Reprinted April 1953) 



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